Stephen Crane


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Noun1.Stephen Crane - United States writer (1871-1900)Stephen Crane - United States writer (1871-1900)  
References in periodicals archive ?
(17) Keith Ganal, "Stephen Crane's 'Maggie' and the Modern Soul," ELH 60, no.
H E worked in theatre before taking on the role of lovable rake Stephen Crane in the ITV mini-series Chancer in the early 90s.
Owen, 40, made his film debut in 1988 in British movie Vroom and found TV success playing charming rogue Stephen Crane in Chancer.
Like Stephen Crane in The Red Badge of Courage, a writer who had never seen action but produced the most memorable account of the feelings of a Civil War soldier in battle, Oda, too young for the Imperial Army during the war, tells movingly what it was like to face certain death on a rocky islet east of the Philippines.
members came with me to do a solo show at Riverside Studios in the Hammersmith district of London, where we made a painting based on Stephen Crane's The Red Badge of Courage with about eighteen local teenagers.
Stephen Crane's husband Donald is blustering and even sympathetic while Peter Macqueen makes for a very live ghost with the gift of the gab.
Literary impressionism was already a matter of detailed discussion in the correspondence between Conrad, Cunninghame Graham, and Edward Garnett in the late 1890s; and, of course, Cunninghame Graham was regarded as an impressionist, as was Conrad's young American friend, Stephen Crane.
The Swan Theatre is staging River's Up, starring Sunny Ormonde and Stephen Crane (right)
While Stephen Crane's fine novel may have much to say about the state of patriotism when it was written in 1895, its evidential value for understanding the psyche of Civil War soldiers is at least questionable.
Sandra, now an eighth-grader, started with The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane and took comfort in having the book read to her so she could hear the proper pronunciations of each word.
From Washington Irving, the first New York author to establish an international reputation, to Walt Whitman, Stephen Crane, Henry James, and Tom Wolfe, the narratives in this book examine and bring the Big Apple to life in exciting and interesting ways.
Chapters 5 and 6 constitute another linked pair, exploring the representation of urban dialects in Stephen Crane and Abraham Cahan (Chapter 5) and on the vaudeville stage (Chapter 6).